The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 16, 1913 Page: 3 of 4
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MR. GOSLINGTON GOT EVEN
THE WORK OF 1913
CITY BUILDING, RAILWAY BUILD-
ING AND FARM OPERATIONS
IN WESTERN CANADA,
The machinery, the money and the
men for carrying on the big works In
Western Canada in 1913 are already
provided for. The splendid harvest
which was successfully garnered, and
by this time mostly marketed, re-
sponded to the big hopes that were
had for it early in the season, and in-
spired capitalists and railroads to
further investment and building.
From lake ports to mountain base
there will be carried on the biggest
operations in city building and rail-
way construction that has.ever taken
place in that country. The Canadian
Pacific railway has everything in
waiting to continue their great work
of double tracking the system and by
the time the Panama Canal is open to
traffic there will be a double line of
steel from Lake Superior to the Pa-
cific coast. The cost will exceed
thirty million dollars. The Grand
Trunk Pacific plan of building a flrei-
class trunk line and then feeders at
various points will be carried forward
with all the force that great company
can put into the work. The Canadian
Northern is prepared to put into mo-
tion all the energy that young giant
of finance and railroad building can
put into various enterprises of provid-
ing and creating transportation facili-
Building operations in the several
cities, that have already marked
themselves a place in the list of suc-
cessful and growing cities, will bo
carried on more largely than ever.
Schools, public buildings, parliament
buildings, colleges, business blocks,
apartments, private residences, banks,
street and other municipal improve-
ments have their appropriation ready,
and the record of 1913 will be some-
thing wonderful. Other places which
are towns today will make the rapid
strides that are expected and will be-
come cities. There will be other Ed-
montons, Calgarys, Reginas and Sas-
katoons, other places that may in
their activity help to convince the
outer world of the solidity and perma-
nency of the Canadian West The
country is large and wide and broad
and the ends of its great width and
length are but the limits of its agrl
cultural area. Its people are progres-
■Ive, they are strong, there is no
enervation there. The country teems
with this life, this ambition, this
fondness to create and to use the
forces that await the settler. If they
come from the South, and hundreds
of thousands of them have, they are
now the dominant men of the North,
and they have imbibed of the spirit
of the North. Therefore it Is fair to
say that no portion of the continent
will show such wonderful results as
Western Canada, and the year 1918
will be but the beginning of a won-
derful and great future. And in this
future the 200,000 Americans who
made it their home, and those who
preceded them, will be a considerable
pdHlon of the machinery that will be
UBed in bringing about the results
The development of 1913 will not
be confined to the prairie provinces.
Railway building and city building in
British Columbia will be supplement-
ed by the farm, the ranch and the
Orchard building of that province,
'ancouver will make great strides in
building, and Victoria, the staid old
lady of so many years, has already
shown signs of modern ways, and if
the progress made In 1912 may be ac-
cepted as anything like what it will
be In 1913, there will be wonderful
developments there. During last
year the permits went over the ten
million dollar mark and much more is
promised for the year now entered
Words of the Aviator.
"So you took a flyer in the stock
"Yes," answered the regretful-look-
ing man, "and hit an air pocket."
Three Trusty Foxhounds Were
Put to Flight.
SCYTHE ONLY WEAPON
When This instrument Was Dashed
From the Farmer's Hands Hi
Routs the Brutes With Kicks From
His Heavy Boots-
Lead Hill, Ark.—Battle with five
huge timber wolves that had just
whipped three thoroughbred English
foxhounds is a dangerous thing, and
something that he does not care to
repeat, says Jeemes Bailey, farmer,
who routed the ferocious animals with
a short blade brush scythe and his
feet after a fight lasting more than
half an hour at daybreak. Bailey had
started to a neighboring farm to as-
sist In cane cutting when he encoun-
j tered the wolves, not more than a
[ quarter of a mile from the main pub-
lic road and almost In sight of hli
home, live miles from Lead Hill.
I When Bailey arose, long before day-
| light he heard his hounds in the
woods near the house, and remarked
to his family that their barking was
'not natural. He forgot It, however,
while doing up the morning work nnd
! was not surprised when he found the
j dogB ready to accompany liini to the
1 neighbor's. Two of the dogs, true to
their instinct, began to trail through
1 the woodB, but one of them, usually
the most eager In a chase, was loathe
1 to leave his master's heels.
j Bailey followed as rapidly as he
could, and soon heard the dogs bay-
| ing. He believed that a fox had been
I run to earth, but when the noise of
! :i fierce fight reached his ears he con-
j eluded that a coon had been treed
' and caught.
As Bailey neared the scene of bat-
tle he knew It was no ordinary coon
fight, because the three previously
unconquered hounds, forgetting their
noble lineage, came tearing from the
strip of woods out into the open field
toward him, their tails between their
legs, whining and howling in fear,
completely whipped. Behind them
came five of the biggest timber wolves
Bailey had ever seen, victorious and
eager for a continuance of the fray.
The wolves did not see Bailey and
tolllsion of Ill-Mannered Man and
Fire Hydrant Afforded Him Much
"You know the crowding, pushing,
Ill-mannered chaps," said Mr. Gosling-
ton, "that elbow their way through
and crowd you off into the gutter, like
is not, and pass right on with never a
thought? 1 encountered one of them
this morning In Sixth avenue.
"He overtook me, comlms up from
/he rear, walking faster than I, and
when he had come to me he didn't
sheer out, but kept right along, shout
dering me so that 1 almost fell Into
the street. But in one brief moment
! was more than fully avenged.
"Just as this ill-mannered chap
shouldered me I had arrived at a fire
hydrant, for which I was about to
sheer out. You know the fire hydrant?
Built of cast iron, very hard, and
standing up rigidly, very rigidly You
I can't Just shoulder a fire hydrant out
1 of the way, and just aB this man shoul-
| dered me out of his course he came
| upon the fire hydrant, which with me
covering it from view he had not
j seen. His next rude, reckless step
I forward carried him up against this
. fire hydrant fair and squarely per-
"And It didn't break his leg, but
it did make him limp; he limped quite
■ percept' ly, I was pleased to see, as
| he walked away."
'|V:. ittffilMMl/iW'Taii : .
Why He Changed His Mind.
John L. Sullivan met with some
amusing incidents while giving boxing
One day a husky young man came
to him as a pupil. He took his boxing
lesson and went home somewhat the
worse for wear.
When he came for his second lesson
he said: "Mr. Sullivan, It waB my
Idea to learn enough about boxing
from you to give a certain young gen-
tleman a good licking. I've had it in
for him a good while. But I've chang-
ed my mind. If yon have no objec-
tions I'll send this young man down
here to you to take the rest of my
lessons for me."—Pittsburg Chronicle-
At a tummer tonic there in no medicine
that auitp compares with OXIDINE. It not
only Duildti lip the system, but taken reg-
ularly, prevents Malaria. Rejrular or Taste
leas formula at Druggists. Adv.
Fully two-thrds of what the average
man says la of no consequence.
|a hidden dancer
Tt Is a duty of
the kidneys to rid
the blood of urlct
acid, an Irritating
poison that 1b con- In-
stantly forming in-
When the kid-
neys fail, uric acid
attacks, headaches, aSi2
dizziness, gravel, i™ r
weak Pyes, dropsy
or heart dlee&M.
Pills help the kid-
ney* fight off uric
strength to weak kidneys and re-
lief from backache and urinary ills.
y A Montana Caea
Mr*. R. . Andrew., IMt Bight
Falls. Mont.. ««ll; "Mr Hulls,
became ao swollen 1 cuuldnt
Khony with the pain. 1 waaao reuurvu ■■■
BIT sarmenta Juat hnntfon ine, «n«1 I bud Kl «*n
np in drHpnlr. Doan * Kldnejr 1*1 Hi
completely. and over a year bus elapsed without
t tie blight*st return of the trouble.
Get Doan's at Any Store, 50c a Bos
FOSTER-M1LBURN CO.. Buffalo. New York
[htta AYMloe. Orr at
hand! and fi>i*t
intBUnd. 1 was to
.8,1 mlui'ed I" Wright
Jerome S. McWade, the millionaire
collector of Duluth, was appealing on
the Mauretania for a seaman's fund.
"I-.et the collection be generous," he
said. "We want none of the penny
and quarter parable here."
A penny and a quarter, side by side
in a pocket, fell into conversation.
"I'm worth 25 of you," said the quar-
1 ter haughtily.
"That's true," replied the humble
j penny, "but in one respect, sir, I'm
superior to yourself."
"Pshaw; how so?" said the quar-
"I go to church, sir, far, far oftener
than you," replied the penny.
No Money, No Marriage.
"A fortune teller told me that you
are going to marry me," said the
young man with the prominent
"Did she also tell you that you are
going to inherit a very large fortune?"
inquired the girl with the matted hair.
"She didn't say anything about a
"Then she is not much of a for-
tune-teller, and you had better not
place any reliance in anything she
Snapped and Snarled st Him.
followed the hounds almost to where
The farmer had never seen such
wolves alive, and though he knew
what they were, he waded Into the
fray, striking as he came with his
brush scythe The wolves were sur-
prised. They" snapped and snarled at
him. circling him and the dogs until
all the strength and alertness of the
man were required to keep them
f"om springing at his throat. The
dags kept whining and stayed as close
ua they could to the fighting man,
now and then gathering nerve to snap
at a passing wolf.
Bailey fought (hus until he felt that
he could fight no more, when a partic-
ularly vicious wolf sprang at him and
received a glancing blow from the
scythe, turning the blade down until
it stuck in the ground and wrenching
the handle from Bailey's hand.
In this desperate plight he flew at
the animals, kicking right and left,
cracking ribs and JawB with his heavy
shoes until the wolves had more than
enough and fled. Bailey did not fol-
There have been other timber
wolves seen In the woods near here
this winter, but no other Instance is
known where the animals attacked
Got What They Wanted.
I Welch, W. Va—Too poor to go to
school, Lizzie Crabtree and Lucy
Trout, each fifteen years of age, set
Are to a barn so they would be Bent
to a reform school Both are now In
the girls' industrial home in Salem.
Will Have It FrSMtd.
Milwaukee, Wis.—William Kieck
liefer, retired manufacturer and phll-
anthroplst, handed ten cents to a bar
tender who found Mb wallet contain-
ing $2,600. The barkeeper will have
the dime framed.
The little boy was greatly alarmed.
"It's only a hollow pumpkin," ex-
plained his uncle.
"And It won't get me!"
"No; It's Just a pumpkin with a can-
dle in It."
"The idea of being sdfted by a Jack-
o-lantern," Jeered the boy's father.
"Never you mindr kid," said uncle.
"Many a prominent statesman has
been scared bv less."
Willis—1b that new young preacher
you hired fresh from college up to
GHlis—You bet. He called out the
EaBter choir squad last Sunday, and
baa ordered practice behind closed
"You sometimes contradict yourself
In your speeches."
"I know it," replied the positive can-
didate. "And I want you to under-
stand that 1 am the ouly man In our
party who dareB attempt such a
"Tbey say that Wombat is a gen-
"Nothing to that story. It's a
canard. I loaned him a dollar once
and he paid me back all right
Doctor (to Mr. J., whose husband is
very 111)—Has he had any lucid Inter-
Mrs. J.— E'b 'ad nothlnk except
what you ordered, doctor.-^Lippin-
Vrv Wlnalow'a Soothing Syrnp for Chillirra
teething, aofirua tb. gumi, reduces Inflamma-
tion, allay w pain.cure. wind eollc.Ifto a bottle
If a man didn't have a"wiiT& he prob-
ably wouldn't know that he had neigh-
HOW TO CURE RHEUMATISM
Prominent Doctor's Beat Prescrip-
tion Easily Mixed at Home.
and harmleHB formula
| tried It quickly curing chronic and
i acute rheumatism and backache. "From
! your druggist g t one ounce of Torls
compound (In original sealed package)
and one (Stance of syrup of Sarsaparlllu.
i compound. Take these two Ingredients I
home and put them in a half pint of
good whiskey. Shake the bottle and !
take a tablospoonful before each meal ;
aed at bed-time." Good results come |
i utter the first few doses. If your drug- '
gist does not h Tve Torls compound In '
i stock he will get It for you in a few
hours from his wholesale house. Don't
1 be Influenced to take a patent medi-
cine Instead of this. Insist on having
the genuine Torls compound in the
original, one-ounce, sealed, yellow I
package. This was published here last
winter and hundreds of the worst esses
were cured by it In a short time. # Pub- |
llshed by the Olohe Pharmaceutical lab-
i oratories of Chicago.
Took Load Off Mother's Mind.
Six-year-old Dora returned unusu j
ally early from school the other day. ]
No, dear. What put that idea Into | ghe rang ,he doQr bo„ There wag no j
"Do you belong to
"Well, man. n said you were al-
ways blowing >_;r own horn, bo I
thought you must belong to a brass
Short of Breath.
Patience—What sort of a dog Is
Patience—A Knickerbocker poodle?
Patrice—A knlckerbocker poodle.
Patrice—Yes; don't you notice Mb
As a summer tonic tliprp i* no meilici le
that quite compares with OX IDIN E. It not
onlv build* up the nv«tem. but tnkon reg-
ulnrlv, prevents Mnlsrin. Repiulnr or Taste-
less formula at Druggists. Adv.
These Gridiron Days.
Miss Culchaw—Do you like
"Passing of Arthur?"
Mr. Chump—I'm not up on football
players. What team 1b he on?
TO UKIVK OITT M \ LA HI A
A.NIi Hi ll.11 I P THE SYSTEM
Take thn <>1.1 Huindiinl QKOVUS TASTMI.KMS
CHILI, r]1)N11' Von know h Imt you aro taking.
Th. formula In plainly printed on oyrry boUln.
•bowing It IsHlmply gulnlnn and Iron lu u tasl.'li'M,
form, and tint mi .t effectual form. For grown
people and children. bO cents. Ady.
"How did you come out of the tilt
you had with the beauty doctor?"
"Well, I managed to save my face."
Regular practicing plivsicianR recommend
and presenile OXIDINT5 for Malaria, be-
cause it is a proven remedy by years of ex
perienee. Keep a bottle in the medicine
chest and administer at first sign of Chilli
and Fever. Adv.
"Now a big Chicago firm complains
that Its girls will not stay single."
"Well, will they stay married?"
If you want a man to deliver the
goods, employ one who doesn't talk.
crop payments. J. Mulllall, Hluux City, lowa. Adv.
It takes a good pugilist or a poor
minister to put his man to sleep.
answer. She rang again, a little
longer. Still there was no response. A
third time she pushed the button, long ;
and hard. Nobody came to the door.
Then she pressed her nose against
the window screen and In a shrill
voice, which carried to the ears of
every neighbor In the block, called:
"It's til right, mamma. I ain't the
Spoiled Her Secret.
"My first husband and I kept our
marriage a secret for nearly a year."
"Didn't you find It rather difficult?"
"Oh, no, not at all. We could have
gone on for a much longer time If the
horrible reporters hadn't been snoop-
ing around when 1 applied for my di-
Sore Throat I
Sloan's Liniment gives
quick relief for cough, cold,
hoarseness, sore throat,
croup, astnina, hay fever
Mr. Alrkrt W.P*ic*,of Fredonia,
K writes : " \V« u « Sluan'i Linl-
lueut lu the family and find it an ex-
cellent relief for colds ami hay fever
attacks, it stopa coughing and eueea-
lng almost iunlantly.
RELIEVED SORE THROAT.
Mrs. L Brrwbr, of Mod«UofFla.,
writes: " I bought one bottle of your
Liniment ami Itilldni jail the good in
the world. My throat was Tory sore,
and it cured me of my trouble.'
GOOD FOR COLD AND CROUP.
Mr. W. H. Straxok,S721 Elmwood
Avenue, Chicago, 111., writes: "A lit-
tle boy next door had croup. 1 gave
the mother Sloan's Liniment to try.
She gave him three drops on ungar
before going to bed, and he got up
without the croup In the morning."
Prlao, 25c., BOo., $1.00
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of !
CASTOR I A, a safe and sure remedy for |
infants and children, and see that It
Signature of |
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Earl S. Sloan
The Infant Terrible.
"Mr. I.ilubeau, 1h it true that you
hain't got Bonne enough to come fu
out of the rain?"
"Yes, Miss Kitty; you must always
believe what papa tells you."
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS
If you feci "out of sorts"—"ron down" or "got the
blue*,"suffer froin kidney,bladder.ncrrousdlMeaMHfc
ehronio woaknehws. uleurs.skineruptlouH.ptloh.Ac.,
write for my FKKW booh. It 1h tli nioHt Instructive
medical book ever written. It tells all ubout these
dis<-iiM«sundthe romarkahleeures effected byt heNew
French Homedy ••TH ERA PI<>N* N<>. |, No.3, No. 8
and you can decide for yourself I fit lathe remedy for
your ailment. Don't send a oent. It's absolutely
FlltCHJ. No , l\ ll« w-ui "circulars. Ur.LeClercMea*
Co.. liuverstock l&d., llauipsttmd, Loodtm,
"What is that terrible noise?" asked
"That," replied the policeman, "is
caused by an ordinary one cent safety
pin sticking Into a J:!.000,000 baby."
The Wife—Don't you think
rlage has Improved you, dear?"
The Husband—Sure thing. 1 was
an Idiot when I married you?
toll JOB bow
|>rlr* ll t
BBL * BOSH
MH IBVII.LK, SY
U unl. Kat«blUlir<1 lSbtf.
SlfMMIlSifClfiAR ALWAYS RELIABLE.
Once In a great while a man comes
home as early as his wife thlnkB he
ought to, or the postman brings her a
letter that she expectB.
U|.nlAJ Ajrents to start their own business. Big
WaflicU money Write for particulars. John
Meyera, i-O VrmuU Jimril Building, SI. Lunik, llumri
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 3-1913.
Invalid Men and Women
I will give you FREE a sample of Dr. Pierce'* Pleasant Pellets that have brought
health and happiness to thousands—also a book on any chronic disease requested.
During many years of practice I have used numer-
ous combinations of curative medicines for liver ills.
I have kept a record of the result in case after case,
so that my staff of physicians and surgeons, at the
Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., are able to diagnose
and treat cases at a distance with uniform good results.
But for the permanent relief of blood disorders and im-
purities, I can recommend my "Golden Medical Discovery"
a blood medicine without alcohol or other injurious ingredients.
R. V. PIERCE, M.D., Buffalo, N. Y.
Nature's Way Is The Best
Buried deep in our American forest we find blood root, queen's root, mandrake
and stone root, golden seal. Oregon grape root and cherrrbark. Of these Dr.
R. V. Pierce made a pure glyceric extract which haa been favorably known for
over forty rears. He called it "GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY." This
"Discovery" purifies the blood and tone* up the stomach and the entire system in
Nature's own way. It's just the tissue builder and tonic you require.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
has the endorsement of many thousands
that it has cured them of indigestion, dys-
pepsia and weak stomach, attended by sour
risings,heartburn, foulbreath, coated tongue,
poor appetite, gnawing feeling in stomach,
biliousness and kindred derangements of
the stomach, liver and bowels.
"in coughs and hoarseness caused by
bronchial, throat and lung affections, except
consumption, the 'Golden Medical Dis-
covery' is a most efficient remedy, espec-
ially in those obstinate, hang-on-coughs
caused by irritation and congestion of the
bronchial mucous membranes. The 'Dis-
covery' is not so good for acute coughs
arising from sudden colds, nor nust it be
expected to cure consumption in its ad-
vanced stages—no medicine will dc that—
but for all the obstinate, chronic _coughs,
which, if neglected, or badly treated, lead
up to consumption, it is the best medicine
that can be taken."
Sold in tablet or liquid form by all
principal dealers in medicines, or
send fifty one-cent stamps
for trial package of tablets.
To find cut more about the above mentioned dis-
eases and all about the body in health and disease,
get the Common Sense Medical Adviser—the Peo-
ple's Schoolmaster in Medicine—revised and up-to-
date book of 1,008 pages. Cloth-bound, sent post-
paid on receipt of 31 cents in one-cent sumps to
pay cost of wrapping and mailing only. Address:
Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
Color more rexls brighter *nd faster colon than any other dye. One 10c package colon all libera. They dy« in cold water better than any otherdre.
dyeanyfarment without ripping apart. Writ, lor fre. booklet-How to Dye. Bleach and Mix Colon. MONROE DRUG COMPANY. Qui
Turn on Ibe back biter and say It
to bis face.
ITCH R.ll..«d in so Mlout...
Woolford'e Ha pi tar y Lotion fur all kind* of
•ootagtous itch. At Druggiata. Adr.
A bird in the hand falls to catch the
Tlnk Eye, Epizootics
H Catarrhal Fever
_ - I try. Larurat welling li*eitoek remody. vU.- —r—---
end la a Quo Kidney remedy. 60c end II e bottle; t6 nd llo e do« u. tjut thl.«ut
Keeptt. hbow to your dmggUt. wbo will got It fur you. i ree Booklet, L>l ten | ere.
Ceuaee end Oar**r' Special Agonte Wen ted.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO., SSSSSXSRGOSHEN, IND„ It. S. A.
Death Lurks In A Weak He
It Y*«ra la fluttering ar weak, uea "RENOViME." Made b* Van Vleat-ManefWld Drua Co.. Mamphla. Tann. erica
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The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 16, 1913, newspaper, January 16, 1913; Davenport, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109878/m1/3/: accessed May 27, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.